• “Rat #Urine” Disease Spreading In #NewYorkCity https://www.shtfplan.com/headline-news/rat-urine-disease-spreading-in-new-york-city
    “Rat #Urine” Disease Spreading In #NewYorkCity https://www.shtfplan.com/headline-news/rat-urine-disease-spreading-in-new-york-city
    WWW.SHTFPLAN.COM
    “Rat Urine” Disease Spreading In New York City
    Health officials in New York City are seeing a jump in cases of a rare disease linked to rat urine. This news comes just one year after the rulers anointed a czar for its "war on rats."
    0 Comments 0 Shares 609 Views
  • Which Major City Will Completely Collapse First – #LosAngeles, #Chicago Or #NewYorkCity? https://endoftheamericandream.com/which-major-city-will-completely-collapse-first-los-angeles-chicago-or-new-york-city/
    Which Major City Will Completely Collapse First – #LosAngeles, #Chicago Or #NewYorkCity? https://endoftheamericandream.com/which-major-city-will-completely-collapse-first-los-angeles-chicago-or-new-york-city/
    ENDOFTHEAMERICANDREAM.COM
    Which Major City Will Completely Collapse First - Los Angeles, Chicago Or New York City?
    In 2024, virtually all major U.S. cities have certain things in common. First of all, if you visit the downtown area of one of our major cities you are likely to see garbage, human excrement and graffiti all over the place. As you will see below, some of our core urban areas literally look like ... Read more
    0 Comments 0 Shares 711 Views
  • Shithole Cities of the Century: New York City & Chitcago
    #NewYorkCity & #Chitcago: Historical #Shitholes
    It seems they haven't changed much in the past 100+ years.

    Winners of the 2024 #Shithole Cities Award
    https://imgflip.com/i/8kxotk

    The Horse Manure Problem of 1894
    The 15 to 30 pounds of manure produced daily by each beast multiplied by the 150,000+ horses in New York city resulted in more than three million pounds of horse manure per day that somehow needed to be disposed of. That’s not to mention the daily 40,000 gallons of horse urine.

    In other words, cities reeked. As Morris says, the “stench was omnipresent.” Here are some fun bits from his article:
    Urban streets were minefields that needed to be navigated with the greatest care. “Crossing sweepers” stood on street corners; for a fee they would clear a path through the mire for pedestrians. Wet weather turned the streets into swamps and rivers of muck, but dry weather brought little improvement; the manure turned to dust, which was then whipped up by the wind, choking pedestrians and coating buildings.

    Even when it had been removed from the streets the manure piled up faster than it could be disposed of . . . early in the century farmers were happy to pay good money for the manure, by the end of the 1800s stable owners had to pay to have it carted off. As a result of this glut . . . vacant lots in cities across America became piled high with manure; in New York these sometimes rose to forty and even sixty feet.

    We need to remind ourselves that horse manure is an ideal breeding ground for flies, which spread disease. Morris reports that deadly outbreaks of typhoid and “infant diarrheal diseases can be traced to spikes in the fly population.”

    Comparing fatalities associated with horse-related accidents in 1916 Chicago versus automobile accidents in 1997, he concludes that people were killed nearly seven times more often back in the good old days. The reasons for this are straightforward:

    . . . horse-drawn vehicles have an engine with a mind of its own. The skittishness of horses added a dangerous level of unpredictability to nineteenth-century transportation. This was particularly true in a bustling urban environment, full of surprises that could shock and spook the animals. Horses often stampeded, but a more common danger came from horses kicking, biting, or trampling bystanders. Children were particularly at risk.

    Falls, injuries, and maltreatment also took a toll on the horses themselves. Data cited by Morris indicates that, in 1880, more than 3 dozen dead horses were cleared from New York streets each day (nearly 15,000 a year).
    https://imgflip.com/i/8kxotk
    Shithole Cities of the Century: New York City & Chitcago #NewYorkCity & #Chitcago: Historical #Shitholes It seems they haven't changed much in the past 100+ years. Winners of the 2024 #Shithole Cities Award https://imgflip.com/i/8kxotk The Horse Manure Problem of 1894 The 15 to 30 pounds of manure produced daily by each beast multiplied by the 150,000+ horses in New York city resulted in more than three million pounds of horse manure per day that somehow needed to be disposed of. That’s not to mention the daily 40,000 gallons of horse urine. In other words, cities reeked. As Morris says, the “stench was omnipresent.” Here are some fun bits from his article: Urban streets were minefields that needed to be navigated with the greatest care. “Crossing sweepers” stood on street corners; for a fee they would clear a path through the mire for pedestrians. Wet weather turned the streets into swamps and rivers of muck, but dry weather brought little improvement; the manure turned to dust, which was then whipped up by the wind, choking pedestrians and coating buildings. Even when it had been removed from the streets the manure piled up faster than it could be disposed of . . . early in the century farmers were happy to pay good money for the manure, by the end of the 1800s stable owners had to pay to have it carted off. As a result of this glut . . . vacant lots in cities across America became piled high with manure; in New York these sometimes rose to forty and even sixty feet. We need to remind ourselves that horse manure is an ideal breeding ground for flies, which spread disease. Morris reports that deadly outbreaks of typhoid and “infant diarrheal diseases can be traced to spikes in the fly population.” Comparing fatalities associated with horse-related accidents in 1916 Chicago versus automobile accidents in 1997, he concludes that people were killed nearly seven times more often back in the good old days. The reasons for this are straightforward: . . . horse-drawn vehicles have an engine with a mind of its own. The skittishness of horses added a dangerous level of unpredictability to nineteenth-century transportation. This was particularly true in a bustling urban environment, full of surprises that could shock and spook the animals. Horses often stampeded, but a more common danger came from horses kicking, biting, or trampling bystanders. Children were particularly at risk. Falls, injuries, and maltreatment also took a toll on the horses themselves. Data cited by Morris indicates that, in 1880, more than 3 dozen dead horses were cleared from New York streets each day (nearly 15,000 a year). https://imgflip.com/i/8kxotk
    0 Comments 0 Shares 2793 Views
  • It's going to be a beautiful day today; sunshine throughout, low humidity, really a splendid September day. The afternoon temperature about 80 degrees, great weather for the primary election. Tonight, clear and cool, low 60 in Midtown. #NewYorkCity #NYC #WorldTradeCenter #WTC #TwinTowers #September11
    It's going to be a beautiful day today; sunshine throughout, low humidity, really a splendid September day. The afternoon temperature about 80 degrees, great weather for the primary election. Tonight, clear and cool, low 60 in Midtown. #NewYorkCity #NYC #WorldTradeCenter #WTC #TwinTowers #September11
    0 Comments 0 Shares 3801 Views
  • Video- Out of Control “Zombie” in the Bronx
    #Zombie #Bronx #NewYorkCity
    Video- Out of Control “Zombie” in the Bronx #Zombie #Bronx #NewYorkCity
    THESECONDNEWS.COM
    Video- Out of Control “Zombie” in the Bronx
    Video below shows what is described as an "out of control Zombie" in the Bronx, New York this morning. New York City continues to spiral into the depths of chaos as crime and drug-use soar. Violent street crime is now so prevalent that people are advised to STAY AWAY from New York City, whether
    0 Comments 1 Shares 2454 Views
Sponsored

After a successful May, we are now funded 54% for June. Thanks to everyone who helped out. 🥰

Xephula monthly operating expenses for 2024 - Server: $143/month - Backup Software: $6/month - Object Storage: $6/month - SMTP Service: $10/month - Stripe Processing Fees: ~$10/month - Total: $175/month

Xephula Funding Meter

Please Donate Here